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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, June 15, 1878, Image 4

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The Evidence Drawing to a CloseThat
Famous Grand Jury Tho Chief Object In
vestigated Yesterday.
The impeachment court resumed its session
at 9.30 yesterday morning.
was recalled, and testified he was sworn before
the grand juiy in the Igmundson matter, and
being a member of the jury he heard Mr Ing
mundson's testimony, in which he acknowledged
tlm taking of the town of Clayton order, and
his refusal to pay over the nionejs due the
town until he had been paid the face of the
O. W. bHAW
was next called. Was a mernbei of the grand
jury at the March term, 1877, part of the time.
Heard the charge of the jud ge did not
speak of the county treasury specifically, and
he did not charge that the practice of the
auditor in allowing public meetings in his
office was an indictab le offense.
0. W. CASE.
was a member of the grand juiy at the March
term, 1877, and gave hib recollection of the
chaige of ih judge and other matters gone
oven so often before, without shedding any new
light upon the subject.
E. i. ruiLLirs
wab soecial deputy in charge of the grand jury
at the March term, 1877. repoited the
same old story of the charge of the
judge, etc. when Mr Losey, of
counsel, asked if had heaid any reflec
tions upon thocouit by members of the jury.
The ^itnef-s answered that he had, and counsel
or Losey was about asking another questi on in
the same tliiection when Senator Gilfil-
1.in, who was absent Thmsdaj, stated he did
not know ho far the grand jmy had be^n in
\aded in the eximmation on that day, but that
he understood the decision of the Senate to he
not to go into the seciets of that room. Coun
selor Losey explained that, as he undeistood it
the decision simply refened to cross-examina
tion, stating in the same connection that much
of the testimony Thursday was diieetly upon
that point. Uome olhei discussion iollowed,
when the Senate, upon motio n, went into secret
session this morning to consider the questions
S rrct Si ssiou.
Senatoi Gilfillan offered the following:
/hsoh'C'f, That all the testimony concming
proceedings in the giand jury looin while the
grand juiy was in session, as such jury be ex
cluded iiom this case, except as the bame ap
pears iroin the reports o the giand juiy to the
bcnatoi C. Gilhllan olfeied the following
as a substitute:
(h'dti'ul, That all testimony hereaftei taken
lelative to evidence given before the grand
jui y, oi as to votes, remarks, oi aetb any
bession the grand juiy be stucken out
The questi on was taken on the substitute,
and the substitute was rejected, yeas 10, nays
Gilhllan. C.
Ho niton.
Aimsliong, Bailey,
Bomuwell, Clement, Donnelly, Doian Ji.dgeit.on,
Not voting
Ldwaids, .Kniseth,
Gilfillan, J.
Goodnch, Henry, lleist'3,
McNclly, Mealey,
Page, Rice,
Swans from,
Waite, Waldron -24.
Lienau, Moie-
Messis. Deuel,
house, Moiton, Pillsbury and Wheat.
The resolution was then adopted, yeas 19,
naj 15.
Ah reus,
li.ulej, Bonniw ell,
Clough, Doran,
Drew, 1inscth.
Gilfillan, J. B. Nelbon,
Heniv, Page,
Heisey, Remore,
Houlton, Smith,
McClure, Swanstrom,
McHench, Waldron19.
Gilfillan, C. D. McNclly,
Goodnch, Mealey,
Hall, Mornson,
Langdon, Rice,
Macdonald, Waite15.
Senatoi Nelson offeicd the following, which
was adopted.
Ordered, That sessions of the couit be held
every day except Sundays until all the evi
dence is heaid.
Recess to 2 .30 V. W.
Ajtcrnnon Session.
At th opening of the session yesteiday aftei
noon the first witness on the stand was
MR. niiLLirs,
who was on when the Senate went into socict
session in the ioienoon. said the giand
juiy had not asked to be disciplined until they
had got thiough with the ir business, and then
they were discharged. Tho balance of the
testimony was the same as the other grand
iniors, and the cross-examination brought out
nothing new.
Senator Deuel wished to know of this witness
whethei the jury came in moie than once and
ajke to be discharged
A. No sir.
who lesidcs at Austin, said he had known the
respondent ever since he had been on the bench,
and had heard him chaige giand Junes befoie.
His tone voice was about th same on all
occasions. His conduct towards the oiliceis of
his couit is couiteous and dignified. I was
called to impanel the Jmy in Mr. French's
absence, but when he ca me in I allowed him to
go on with the case. The judge did not ask
me to go on with it, ncith ei did he say that if 1
did the county would pay me. 1 did not hear
him say to Mi. Eiench to go out of cloois to
talk to his witnesses, and do not think he did
say so.
Before Mr. Greenman left the stan d,
Senator Waite wished to know whether this
eontroveisy and impeachment had caused much
excitement in and aiound Austin? I so, to
what extent? And if such excitement affected
the social relations of the members of the com
Senator Deuel ^wished to have tho matter sub
mit ted to the Senate, as to whether such a
question should be enteitained. The vote
stood 16 for and 13 against. Mi. Greenman
stated in substance that the excitement had
found its way into eveiy nook and corner of
Austin. Into the highways and bye-ways and
oven he, the witness, had been accused of say
ing things that were not so. Of course we got
mad over it, naturally would and, the pleasant
relations of neighbois have been disturbed in
consequence of this trouble. did not think,
however, that any divorces had giown out of
it. Such is not the fact at my house. It's not
a divorce, but it weighs about 16 pounds and
is a boy.
was present when the judge charged the jury,
but it was the same old story, and in the cross
examination theie was nothing new.
a dignified lawyer of Mankato, took the stand
and said he had been practici ng law for 25
years, and was present at Austin when the
Janes case was on trial. had assisted
in the prosecution. W were three
days in getting a jury, and the judge told
Sheriff Hall that it was no use to summon every
man in Austin, because it would only run up a
bill for nothing, that he must go out to some
of the other towns, where they had not hea rd
of the case. fcWe only got one juryman the
first day, and we considered it a farce to sum
mon Austin men.
was one of this celebiated grand jury, and he
did not hear or see anything unusual in Judge
Page's tone of voice or actions towards the
giand jury. was very decided, and told us
what our duty was.
was of the same opinion of the witness who
preceded him.
o. B. MORSE,
who was a juror also, said the judge did not
say one woid about indicting Ingmundson or
the county auditor. That when the jury came
in it was voluntary, and they at all times re
ported that they had further busine ss until
they closed the ir labors, and then asked to be
discharged, and were discharged.
nothing said to the jury about perju ry and tea
violating the ir oat hs except in a qualified way.
M. A. Sumner, Tickner and A. Engel
testified substantially as the other witnesses.
said that he had lived at Austin for eleven
years and had known the respondent intimately.
Heard him charge the grand jury in March,
1877, and many other times. That he could
discover no difference in ,his tone of voice or
manner. said nothing about indicting Ing
mundson or the auditor, but called the atten
tion of the jury to these officers. The witness
said he was with Judge Page at the house of
Mr. Woodward, when the judge called Wood
ward's attention to the affidavit he had signed,
which, the judge claimed, contain ed
some mis-statements. The judge was not
excited, but talked as any man would.
There were no threat s, nor anything that could
be so construed. Mr. Woodward said he would
sign a retraction because he thought he had
been mistaken. signed n cheerfully.
Cross-Examined I am a friend of Judge
Page, and always have been, although we do
not agree politics he is a Republican and
1 am a Democrat. Judge Page did not pay
my expenses he re last winter. I was here part
of the time on my own business, and part of
the time not. The witness further said that
he had been a candidate for the State Senate
in opposition to Judge Page, and had always
opposed him politically. That when he last
ran for judge he voted for him, but did not
work for him.
who has become an old acquaintance, came on
the stand again, and said that he had heard the
judge charge the jury a great many time s, and
did not see anything different in the charge of
March, 1877, than at any other time.
said he had been appointed special deputy by
Mr. Hall twice or three times.
i. Losey asked how the judge demeaned
himself towards the officers of the courts of
Mower county sofa as the witness observed.
This was objected to by Mr Clough, and the
piesident sustained the objection.
Senatoi Wilson moved to adjourn. Adopte d.
U. S. District Court.
Before Judge Nelson.
Voluntary petition in bankruptcy filed by
George W. Keese, of St Paul. Liabilities and
assets nominal. Eeference to Register Edger
to n.
[Before Register Edgerton.].
I the matter of R. Mendenhall, of Minne
apolis, bankiupt. Guilfordappointed as
[Before Commissioner Cardoza.]
E S. Wood, of Minneapolis, arraigned for
passing counterfeit coin. Held to the October
term of court on his own rocognisanee.
District Court.
[Before Judge Simons
Gilman & Clou gh vs. Maria Nell et al.
Motion to settle issues for jury. Lamprey,
attorney for defendants.
Martin M. Leahy vs. Thos. Newson, Har
net Newson, his wife. Orlando Turrell,
The Marine Bank of St Paul, al. Motion
for final decree. Davis, O'Brien & Wilson for
Clark, assignee of M. M. Leahy.
E. A. C. Hatch vs The Minnesota Railw ay
Construction Company al Applicati on for
appointment of guaidian ad Jib. Davis,
O'Brien & Wilson for plaintiff Officer for
llichaid Gordon vs Albe rt Schaeffer al
Application of receiver for dischaige. Warner
& Granger for plaintiff.
Carl 0 Louis Feiser vs. Mary Feiser. Ap
plication for order fixing time to appear and
answer. Mead & Thompson for plaintiff.
Adelaide Fisher vs Andrew Allen Fisher.
Moti on for decree. Smith & Egan for plaintiff.
The State of Minnesota rel. Amanda
Hannahs vs The Town of Centerville. San
borns for plaintiff.
[Before Judge Brill.
Willis vs. Jacob Jelinck. O trial.
[Before Judge Wilkin.]
The State vs. Thomas Howaid laiceny.
Cause argued by County Attorney Rogers for
prosecution, and Horn for defense, and
submitted to the jury.
Municipal Court.
Before Judge Flint.]
State vs. William HughesLarceny Co m
mitted in default of $60 bail, ti ll next grand
City vs. George IllingswoithDrunk Co m
mitted to the work house for four days.
City vs. Thomas Laherty Vagrancy,
to poor farm.
City vs William Foster Vagiancy.
over till 17th inst.
State s. Patrick Kellv and Emma Clarkson
Larcen y. Continued till June 15th in defau lt
of $500 bail committed to jail.
Rice park concert to-night.
Se nt
Gcoi gc Laurent vs. O. E Terry. Action to
recover for alleged services as architect. De
cision of couit filed ordering that plaintiff take
nothing by this action and that defendant have
judgment for his costs and disbursements.
A. R. Capehart vs Mary Kennedy al
Action to recover possession of certain premises.
Motion made by plaintiff to strike out portion
of answer and set for argument on June 19th,
at 2 P. M.
Masonic Picnic.
A grand Masonic picnic is to held at
Albe rt Lea on the 24th inst., St. John's day,
under the auspices of Weste rn Star Lodge, No
26, of that place. Through the kindness of
Giand Tyler Burningham, the GLOBE has
been furnished with copies of the invitation
and circular whi ch have been extended and for
warded by Weste rn Star lodge to the whole of
the sister lodges of the State, the grand lodge
included, and it is understood the invitation
will be very generally accepted. Albert Lea is
centrally located as regards railroad
communication, having three roads
running thereto, and excursion rates
have been secured, and coaches
promised to accommodate all who wish to come,
while the row and sail boa ts on the beautiful
lake at Albe rt Lea will be free to the Masonic
excursionists. As the pic-nic is to be of the
basket species, each participant is expected to
bring a cup, but hot tea and coffee will be fur
nished free to all. The natural advantages of
the location of the pic-nic are numerous and
acknowledged, and, if the weather is propitious,
the affair will no doubt be one of the most
successful of the season.
Send for a Invoice of Bed Tape.
I there is one thing that the administrators
of our city government lack above another it
is red tape. N such thing is known in our
polity. As illustrating this one instance will
suffice. Some time in 1873 Michael O'Brien
entered into a contract to pave a portion of
Second street. I settling with him, the
comptroller deducted $165 from his final esti
mate. After repeated efforts to collect this
balance, Mr O'Brien presented his case to the
board public wor ks about the 1st of April.
I was referred to the city council for adjust
ment. The council then referred it to the city
attorney, who reported it back
with the recommendation that it
be paid. The council then referred
it to the comptroller for payment, but that
official refused to disbuise the cash and re
turned it to the council. That body then re
ferred it to the board of public works, which
in turn referred it to the city attorney and
comptroller. These gentlemen referred it back
with the information that Mr Timme knew
all about it I was accordingly referred to
Mr. Timme, who reported that he didn't know
anything about it. The board then referred it
back to the city attorney and comptroller, who
yesterday referred it back to the board of pub
lic works with the recommendation that it be
paid. Thereupon the board referred it to the
city council with its approva l, and there is a
probability that it will not be referred again
until next Tuesday, at soonest.
Tea and coffee are the beverages which pre
ve nt waste to the tissues by the peculi ar com
ponent principles therein and caffein. I is of
the utmost importance in a sanitary and phil
antrophic point of view to insist that an un
adulterated article like the Atlantic and Pacific
Tea company's celebrated Thea-Nectar is dis
tributedto the public. The ladies grow enthu
There was siastic over the deliciousness of tbe fragrant
This is the last day of grace for unpaid taxes.
Thirty-six fine horses will be shipped from
the stock yards to Fargo to-day.
A refreshing rain commenced descending
shortly before nine o'clock last evening.
Among the improvements at the Music hall
are two huge ventilators, which were much
George Illingswortb, the incorrigible, was
sent to the stone pile yesterd ay for four days,
on his old complaintdrunkenness.
Thomas Laherty, an old man without visible
means of support, was sent out to the poor
farm by Judge Flint yesterday morning.
The sheriff's office is luxurating in a fresh
coat of whitewash, and sheriff, deputies, and
all hands feel as proud as a boy with his first
pair of boots.
Kelly and Emma Clarkson, accused of "go-
ing through" Pat Doherty, will have a chance
this morning to vindicate themselves before
Judge Flint.
That new show window in Dreis & Mitsch's
store, now that it is complete d, is not only an
ornament to St. Peter street, but it is one of the
finest in the city.
The strawberry crop in this vicinity is larger
than was at one time anticipated. Berries are
coming in quite fieely, and are worth 11%
cents per quart at wholesale.
The German sharpshooters have decided to
establi sh a Schuetzen Garten, and will com
mence at once to build a large hall for the pui
pose at the old St. Paul plow works.
A venire of thirty-five petit jurors, to serve
for the next two weeks in the district court,
was ordered to be summoned by Judge Wilkin
yesterday, to report on the 18th ins t.
Box 38, the one recently erected at the plow
works on the eastern confines of the city, was
yesterday connected with the fire-alaim system
by Superintendent Bir ge and is now ready for
Yesterday the last of the Chicago lot of cattle
were sold at the stock yards at $3.80. This
was the first and no doubt the last enterprsie
of the kind, as the dealer lost some $30 or
4400 by the transaction.
A litt le four-year old son of Mrs Fitch, of
16 East Sixth street, fell down stairs yesterday
and broke his leg. The limb was carefully set,
and uncier the supervision of Dr. Murphy the
little fellow is doing well.
Bligh, the artist, has just completed a
portrait in oil of the late Jay Sabin, brother of
Hon. M. Sabin, of Stillwater, which is ac
knowledged to be a superb work of art as well
as a most striking likeness.
Aid. Dreis, although not one of the St Paul
team that is to contest for the State badge to
day at Stillwater, went out to the team practice
yesterd ay and did so me shooting that was
among the very best displayed.
Rev. Isaac Crooks, of Winona, will occupy the
pulpit the Jackson ^Street church morning
and evening on Sunday next. Mr Crooks
ranks among the ablest members of the Meth o
dist denomination in the Stat e.
A beautiful little red deer fawn sent to Al
bert Scheffer, Esq., from Pine City attracted a
large crowd opposi te Dawson's bank yester
day afternoon. The little creature was sent
as a pet for Mr. Scheffer's little son.
As a domestic living at Dr. Steel's was pass
ing the Adams school house Thursday evening,
two dogs rushed upon her and near ly tore all
her elothi ng off. When she got home she was
quite exhausted and nearly scared to death.
The gentle Emma associated with Pat Kelly
in the $50 larceny case, when returning to her
cell from the municipal court room, threatened
to take herself off for aye with a rope or cold
poison. The rope would be a cheap investment
ior the city.
There will be a grand opening ba ll at Lake
Elmo of Elmo Lodge on Monday next, June
17th, as a complementary benefit to the enter
prisi ng managers, Messrs. Flower and Guthrez.
Train will leave the foot of Jackson street at 8
o'clock M.
Recent advices from the Big Stone county
Catholic colony state that the settlers therein
from this city, as well as all others, are pr o
gressing favorab ly with their breaking and
other improvements, and a prosperous future
seems to be assured.
Mr. S. W Brackett, of Eau Claire, Wis., son
of Brackett, Esq., of that city, is about
to start a paper at Breckenridg e, in this State.
The new pap er will be calledjthe Wilkin County
Gazette. The St Paul type foundry supplies
the outfit and will ship it to-day.
The tax udgment lists were handed over to
Col. Keifer, cleik of the district court, yester
da y, and the entire office force was set to work
tianscribing them. Three copies are to be
completed within fifteen days, and the boys
will find enough to do to finish them in that
A grand entertainment is promised at the
Athenaeum on Monday nex t, when the Har
monia society, i Minneapolis, with Weinberg 's
orchestrafifty performerswi ll present We
ber's opera, "Der Freischuetz." After the per
formance a ba ll will be given in honor of the
entertaineisthe ladies' chorus and singing
society of the Harmonia.
Officer Kenaley noticing, yesterday after
noon, a well-known vag Sylvester Montour,
passing down Fifth street with a bundle under
his arm, accosted him with so me pertinent
questions as to his possession of the bundle.
Montour told a tale as romantic as his own
name about lying down upon the giddy heights
of the bluffs and when he awoke he found the
mysterious bundle under his arm. S very
satisfactory was this considered that Kenaley
handed Sylvester, bundle and all over to Jess
rang. The bundle contained two shirts, one an
under-garment, and an old pair of pants.
Billy Hughes was up again yesterd ay morn
ing to answer the charge of stealing an opera
glass valu ed at 820. Briset te testified to know
ing Hughes for twelve years, and knowing him
as a thief he traced the opera glass to a man
named Cook, who gave it up readily, saying
Hughes gave it to him. Hughes left the city
immediately after the robbery and did not re
turn ti ll Saturday last, when he was arrested.
Cook was put on the stand and swore to the
glass as that given him by Hughes. Judge
Flint sent the case over to await the action of
the next grand jury, and as Hughes couldn't
find $600 ba il he was locked up. During the
hearing Detective Hoy, of Minneapolis, waited
patiently the outcome, with the possibility of
an acquittal. But Hoy had to return without
his much-wanted prize.
Shooting Tournament.
The first of the annual series of pigeon
shooting for the State badge, now he ld by the
Stillwater Sportsmen's clu b, will occur to-day
on the grounds of the club named. The con
testants will be the clubs of Stillwater and St
Paul. The latter will be represented by the
following team: Messrs. Baldwin, Zimmer
man, Day. Finch, Uline, Davis, Taylor, R.
Warner, Mitchell and Hamilton, with Messrs.
Timberlake and Huddleston as alternates.
This team has been practicing most
assiduous ly of late, the final one
having taken place yesterday afterno on
with admirable results. To-day's sport at
Stillwater will doubtless exhibit some fine
shooting, and as the two teams are pretty
evenly matched and have kept the results of
their respective practices profound secrets, the
outcome is await ed with much interest in
shooting circles.
The Trial of Thomas Howard.
The case of Thomas Howard, charged with
larceny on account of a land transaction with
Richard Ball, was given to the jury in the dis
trict court shortly aft er 6 o'clock last evening.
The evidence was all submitted about 6 o'clock,
when County Attorney Rogers proceeded to
sum up for the prosecutio n. The effort was
one of the best efforts of his career as prosecut
ing attorney. was followed by Mr. Horn,
who made a powerful argument in behalf i
his client. Judge Wilkin thereupon delivered
his charge to the jurya clear, impartial expo
sition of the law with a brief review of the
evidence. The jury retir ed and aft er the first
ballot, which show ed no agreement, they or
der ed supper. to a late hour last night
they had not reached a veidict, and the chances
were favorable for a disagreement,
Another Meeting with a Large Amount of
The regular week ly meeting of the board of
public works was he ld yesterday morning, all
the members being present.
A communication in regard to the grading
of Charles street was referred back to the city
council with a request to reconsider the action
by which tins improvement was ordered, and
readvertise, on the ground that the bid of Mr
Dean was irregular and made under a wrong
Bids were opened and read for the construc
tion of sidewalks as follows:
A. Meyer 1,349 15
G. Lunnegraff 1,407 65
Moline & Bell 1,445 15
JohnWhaley 1.458 80
Cooley & McNeill 1,522 35
Henry Jansen 1,386 70
The contract was awarded to A. Meyer, and
bond approved.
Mr. Mead appeared and protested against the
pay roll the men employ ed by contract or
Clonin, that had been prepared, he claimed,
with a view to defrauding the parties who had
furnished him material. The matter was drop
ped, as it was not properly before the board.
The engineer's estimate of the cost of grad
ing Randolph street, $2,200 was presente d, and
a proper order was sent to the council.
The improvement of Pig's Eye road was de
clared necessary and the proper order sent to
the council.
A communication was present ed from Mr
Nash relative to the Rice street sewer. I was
referred to the city engineer, with instructions
to see that the contract be carried out accord
ing to the letter of the specifications.
An order for the widening North street was
referred to the common council.
A petiti on was present ed asking the top
dressing of Pine street for the space of two
blocks. Referred to the council.
Mr. Sewall and Mr. Na sh were hea rd relative
to the work on the Rice street sewer, the latter
claiming that he was conforming to the plans
and specifications, and the former that he was
not. Mr Nash offered to confo rm to Mr. Sew
all's ideas provid ed he was reimbursed, and the
matter was left to the city engineer.
A communication was presented from the
city engine er relative to the Robert street sew
er. The engineer was authorized to finish the
work, as little remained to be don e.
The matter of the claim of Michael O'Brien
for $165 for work done in 1873, on Second
street, was referred back to the council with
the recommendation that it be paid.
The week ly report of the street inspector
presented and placed on file.
Preliminary estimates for various street im
provements were submitted and laid over for
The construction of the cistern at the corner
of Rice and Viola streets, was taken up and
discussed at length, John O'Brien, the con
tractor, claiming that he had been unfairly
dealt with. The cistern was leaking, and the
board spent near ly an hour in trying to dis
cover who was responsible for the imperfec
tions. The matter of the cistern on Farring
ton avenue, for which Mr O'Brien claims he
has not yet been paid, also came up incident
ally, and so me warm wor ds passed between the
contractor and members of the board. Finally,
without disposing of the matter, the board ad
journed to Monday morning at 9 o'clock.
Brackett, Esq., of the Eau Claire Free
Press, was in the city yesterda y.
Judge O. Stearns will hold a term of court
at Albert Lea, in Judge Page's district, com
mencing Tuesday next.
Hon. Geor ge Giles, Belle Plaine, looked in
upon the impeachment court for a short time
yesterday, when passing through the city on
his return home from attendance upon the ses
sion of the Episcopal council at Faribault.
Mr. Warren, the notion buyer of the new
wholesale drygoods firm of Lindeke & Co
goes East on the 20th Messrs. A. Lindeke
and R. Warner will also make a business trip
at the end of the month to buy goods for the
new enterprise.
A the Cosmopolitan: Fred Tillmann, a
Crosse R. 0 Hall, Thos. Riley, Michael Teeter,
G. Schlender, Adams, I Igmundson, W
Mandeville, AustinM Michaelstetter, Mil-
waukeeF W. Frisbie, W. Trask, C. Cot
ton, RoyFran Nisolin, Jordan.
Hons. Sam. Nichols and Geo Wilson,
commissioners, will be at the court house at
Little Falls, Morrison county, Monday, July
8,1878, at 2 o'clock M., to take evidence
which may be offered by settlers upon the
following claim s: Town 40, range 30 41
R. 29, 30, 31, 32 129, R. 31T 129, R. 32
T. 130, R. 31, and T. 151, R. 31.
Metropolitan arrival s: Spadone, Ne
York Geo Holland, St Louis: Frank
Washburn, Chicago Geo E Wilbour, E W
Martin, Geo. C. Martin, E Va Valkenburg,
E C. Door, AustinN Foot, Ne York A.
Frank Gale, MinneapolisGordo E Cole.
FaribaultC Buck, Winona W. Mayor,
Rochester S. Sevarence, Dole,
Frank Brown, Mankato R. Hilger, New
burg A. N Pride, Ne York C. Crane,
Austin: W. Little, Chicago.
At the Merchants yesterday: Willis,
A. E Wood, E Davis and lady, FargoM
Maix, HastingsM C. Couche, Milwaukee
S. Smith, Minneapolis Miss M. Hogdon, White
Bear LakeJ M. Poole, New York W Jud
son Gloversville, New York A. Jone s, Chi
cago Scott, Chicago Sanford, New Hav
en C. Morse, Chicago Wilcox, Con-
necticutW Hamils, Caledonia E
Knowlton, DuluthW Jones, Grand Rap-
idsP N Skinne r, Chicago S.
Winston, Ft. StevensonF W Hanson, Fargo
S. Young, Chicago E Fuller, New York
M.W. Skinne r, Northfield R. Phelps, Brecken
ridge W. R. Bourn,WinnipegE M.Morehous e,
D. Currier, Owatonna Rev R. Wanight,
Duluth S. W Chadbourne, Sisseton Agency,
D. T.H McNally, DuluthJ Lincoln,
Shakopee R. Langdon, Gilfillan, Min
neapolis-^. E Kimball, WorthingtonJ W
Luce, Red WingJ W Cowing, Jackson
Dr. Holt, C. Boyle, Ne York
R. Hersey, StillwaterIr a DeGraff,
Winona S. Burrell, Ne York
T. 8. Cole, Wheeling, W. Va. Miggman, A.
B. Baroman, Wilson, St Louis C. A.
Merrill, Sanders, Rochester N Clark,
St. Cloud A. C. Clendening, Taylors Falls
Huntington, CincinnatiH Atkins,
wife and child, Elk River Miss R. A. Sinclair,
AshlandJ Brackett, Eau ClaiieJ Moyer,
Prescott, Wis.D Callahan, Belle PlaineL C.
Reed, Chicago R. Mann. Minneapolis Miss
Moliey, Winnebago City Miss Johnson, Blue
Earth CityJame McLaughlin, Devil's Lake
agencyJ Rose, Duluth.
A Serious Accident.
Day before yesterday, a little daughter, aged
3 years, of James O'Gorman, residing at 190
Robert street, was playing with one of those
"nursery" pins which close with the point of
the pin held under a shield with a spring.
some accident the pin went up one of the
child's nostrils, with the arms of the pin open.
The litt le sufferer was put under the medic al
charge of Dr. Higbee, who endeavored to ex
tract the pin which, however, only traveled
the further up the nostril, probably impelled,
at the least touch, by the spring." And so it
has traveled until now it can be felt between
the nostril and the palate, but has so far,
defied all efforts at extractio n. The girl, how
ever, is not believed to be in any immediate
danger from her curious mishap.
Print Their Arguments.
Senat or Doran is very fond of his joke, and
loses no good opportunity to perpetrate one.
Yesterday the Senator noticed, as has everyone
visiting the capitol these days, that his asso
ciates were getting heartily tired of the im
peachment proceedings, and so he drew up and
present ed the following order during the secret
session of the impeachment court.
Ordered, this court, that when the testi
mony is all before this court, we will vote on
the articles and allow the counsel to print the ir
While the order was presented as a joke, the
counsel would probably act wisely in not spin
ning the trial out to too great a length, or the
honorable court may be induced to adopt the
order. I is before them for action.
Hores and mules at auction this morning,
corner Fifth and Jackson streets, by Kav
anagh, commission auctionee r.
The Minnesota State Sunday School conve n
tion, which meets in this city on June 18, will
ho ld its sessions in the First Baptist church.
Delegates to the convention will report to the
committee on entertainment at the Baptist
chapel S. S. TASLOB,
Chairman Committee on Entertainment.
Soldiers' Additional Homesteads rfor sale by
Pioneer Press building.
-JMiwgirwjM i ,iTig _m
Sale of
the VoUtszeitung the Sheriff
A ten o'clock yesterd ay morning Sheriff
King appeared at the Volluzeitung office to offer
that establishment for sale by virue of an exe
cution to satisfy judgments to the amount of
$5,300, Averill, Russell & Carpenter having
one judgment of $1,500, and the German Amer
ican bank the remainder. I was decided to
sell the property in detail, and the sale occupied
between two and three hours. Nearly aU of the
property was purchased by Mr Dr i Lamprey,
attorney for the bank, and the aggregate sum
realized was about $4,350. The property is left
in charge of Adolph Bender, the previous man
ager, who will issue the paper as usual for a
few days.
Mr. Bender has issued a circular to the stock
holders saying that he is authorized by Mr
Lamprey to offer them the property for the
amount of the indebtedness to the bank and
Averill & Co., a sum which we believe aggre
gates some $7,000. A meeting of the
stockholders has been called for this
eveni ng to consider the proposition.
This proposition is certainly a very fair one,
and if the conflicting interests of the stockhold
ers could be harmonized it would probably be
accepted. Whether the quarrel whi ch has been
raging can now be closed remains to be seen.
Three Card Monte Fletcher Outwits His
St. Paul Brethren Again.
I we can rely upon the statements of the
two organs of fraud and the Republican party
in this city, Hell-of-a-fix Fletcher has play ed it
on the baldheaded charger and the rest of the
St. Paul three ca rd monte tricksters for a
second time. The senior organ of fraud says
the St Paul "three card monte"
gang appointed a committee to bet/
Fletcher to allow this county more
delegates to attend Stewart's funeral at Minne
apolis on the 10th of July. This ber/qiag com
mittee met Fletcher on Thursday,and the senior
fraud organ relates that Castle, Sanborn and
Cochr an were bamboozled into accepting
Fletcher's offer to allow Ramsey county to
send all the delegates whi ch Gen. Lesh may
decide to be proper, and the counti es outside
of Heunepin and Ramsey are to determine
whether they shall be admitted.
Castle, he of the evening organ of fraud,
concedes that this is the arrangement, and
thinks it is a brilliant stroke. As Washburn is
distributing his lumber where it will do the
most good in the outside counties, of course
the resu lt is not doubtful. Poor Stewart is
slaughtered in the home of his friends, the ir
verdan cy being sufficient to suit even an or
dinary roper in an old stager like Fletcher
is mere fun to deal with such fellows.
Milwaukee Merchants Coming.
A invasion of our city is contemplated, and
it behooves our citizens to set their houses in
order for the approach of the maishaled hosts.
The Merchants' association of Milwaukee have
determined to come up here in a body next
week for the purpose of ascertaining how to
conduct business, and make the acquaintance
of our business men. They will leave Milwau
kee on Monday next and arrive in St Paul on
Tuesday eveni ng at 6:15 o'clock. Th ey will
remain here all day Wednesday, and will then
take a trip to Minneapoli s. The party will be
composed of representative wholesale mer
chants of the Cream city, and their visit will
no doubt be productive of considerable benefit
to our business men. They shou ld be heartily
welcomed and generously entertained.
Workinginen's Home Association.
Articles of incorporation of the Working
men's Home association of St Paul, were filed
in the office of the Secretary of State yesterday.
The business of the association is the buying,
owning, improving, selling and dealing in
lands, and real, mixed and personal esta te and
property. The aggregate capital stock is
$500,000. divid ed into fifty thousand shares of
$10 each, and its greate st indebtedness cannot
be increased beyond $100,000. The incorpo
rators are: Messrs. Philip S. Harris, Michael
Koch, Joseph McCardy, Theodore Saunders,
Louis E Hauser, Albe rt Scheffer, Peter
Giesen, Thos. Brenner, Willi am Stuart Moore,
W. Busch, Robert S. Adams, Andrew
Cronquist, B. Willis, Frank Schlick, M.
About 20 head of horses and mules and one
very fine phaeton buggy will be sold for
charges, corner Fifth and Jackson streets, this
morning, at 11 o'clock by Kavauagh,
commission auctioneer.
Owing to a contemplated change in our bus
iness, we will, from this date, close out our en
tire stock at and below cost for CASH.
A case of small-pox is reported in the hos
pital at Stillwater.
A abundant crop of potato bugs through
out the State is reported.
Henry Ward Beecher will lecture in North
field the latter part of July.
The cattle in Otter Tail county are spoken
of as looking exceptionally fine.
The county commissioners of Nobles
county have decided to build a new jail.
There were 8 3 homestead entries made at
Eedwood Falls land office during the month
of May.
The dome of the new college observatory
at Northfield, is in place, shining like burn
ished silver.
A minister at Hastings, speaking of the
ten virgins, said: "Five were male and five
were female."
A society for mutual protection against
horse thieves has been organized in North
field, Rice county.
A post office has been established at Cor
morant Mills, Becker county. John A
Davis is postmaster.
The county commissioners are being peti
tioned to build a jail at Granite Falls. The
Journal says one is needed there.
The railroad company has sold 40,000
acres of land in Martin county, within the
past month. Nearly half of this land will be
broke up this season.
The Shakopee Argtw says: "It is perfec t
ly wonderful the way the crops are growing.
One can fairly see the corn grow. Wheat
and oats never looked better."
The town of Moran, in Todd county, is
receiving quite an accession to its popula
tion, emigrants in large numbers taking up
farms on the line of the Northern Pacific.
Owing to the cool weather that has pre
vailed the corn crop is backward. Other
crops are doing well and corn is now more
promising, under the influence of the recent
warm weather.
The mosquito and the striped bug have
put in their appearance in various localities,
and are making the night melodious, and
the days lively with those engaged in horti
cultural pursuits.
A good many wolves have been kill ed the
present season in Minnesota, and the bounty
secured. I one rural district a boy dug out
of their hole four young wolves, and obtained
for them a bounty of 12.
Agnes, daughter of John Kerher of
Chaska, disappeared la st week under circum
stances that pointed strongly to self
destruction. The day aft er her disap
pearance her body was found in the river at
The Red Wing Argus says Gen. S
Jennison's readings in Centennial Hall were
listened to by a very good audience.
read selections from Lowell, Cozzens, and
Bret Harte. The General does not intend to
give it up so, and his next reading will be
selections from English humorists.
Miss Rose Irving jumped from a moving
railroad train in Mankato the other day. Re
sulta broken leg and a sprained ankle. A
dangerous practice, this jumping from mov
ing railroad trains, and more honored in the
breach than the observance. The unfortu
nate girl was warned against attempting the
hazardous feat, but she disregarded the
warning with the above result.
Mr. Geo. Johnson, of Zumbrota, Good
hue county, was accidentally drowned last
week in lake Waconia, a small lake in Carver
county, about fifteen miles southwest of St.
Paul. was a worthy and valuable citi
zen. leaves a wi fe and five children.
His funeral was taken in charge by the
Odd Fellows, of which order he was an es
teemed member.
notice of Dissolution of PartnersMp,
Xotic* is hereby given that the co-partnership
heretofore existing between the undersigned, under
the firm name of
has been dissolved. All liabilities of the said firm
are assumed by
Thomas Manning,
and payment of all debts due to said firm will be
made to him. M. D. MANNING,
The undersigned hereby gives notice to the public
that the business heretofore earned on at 130 Jack
son street, by the firm of D. & T. Manning, will
hereafter be carried on exclusively by the under
signed, and he requests a continuation of patronage
and hopes by further exertions and strict attention
to business to merit an increased custom, and re
spectfully invites a continuation of favors from his
friends and the public. THOS. MANNING.
The Third Annual Tournament of the
Will be Held at the Club Grounds at
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
June 19th, 20th, 21st, 1878.
Open to the members of All Regularly Organized
Clubs, and Amateur Sportsmen Generally
Throughout the Stale of Mmnnesota.
First Day, Wednesday, 19th June, 1878.
CASH PRIZES, 180.00.
Ten single rises, 21 yards. First prize, S?5-00
Second prize. 45.00. Third prize, $ .0.00. Fourth
prize, 15.00. Fifth prizedonated by the Metro
politan Hotel1,000 shells.
Second Day, Thursday, 20th June, 1878.
CASH PRIZES, 8215-00.
Ten single rises, 21 yards. First prize, $90,00.
Second prize, $55.00. Third prize, S35.00. Fourth
prize, 20.00. Fifth prizedonated by the Merchants
HotelHuntmg Suit.
Third Day, Friday, 21st June, 1878.
CASH PRIZES, 225.00.
Six double rises, 18 yards. First prize, 100.00
Second prize, 60.00. Third price, J5.00. Tourth
prize, 20.00. Fifth prizeGunmaker"s prizethree
sacks chilled shot.
For the best average score made during the tour
nament, including ties: Fo the first best average,
30 00 or the second best average, 25.00. Fo
the third best average, 20.00 For the fourth best
average, 15.0). For the fifth best average, 10.00
All ties in smgle-bird matches to be shot oft at 26
and 31 yards5 single rises. All ties in double-bird
matches to be shot Oft at 21 yards3 double riscb.
All purses to fill or pro rate. Entrance fee, 5.00
each day, to be made on the grounds. Five per cent,
deducted from all cash prizes. Omnibus from hotels
to grounds. Admission to grounds, 50 centsre
tuened to parties participating the shooting. All
shooting to be conducted under the rules of the
"Minnesota State Sportsmen's Association." Charge
of shot hunted to 1^4 ounces Dixon's 1,106, struck
measure. Shooting from "H. & T." plunge traps.
Boundaries in single-bird matches, 80 yards. Bound
aries in double-bird matches, 100 yards. Shooting
to commence at 9 a. sharp. PLENTV OF BIRDS
ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA, June 14, 1878.
Notice for Judgment.
I will make application to the District Court
in and for the county of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota, at the special term held Saturday,
June 29th, 1878, at the court house in St
Paul, Minneseta. for judgments against the
several lots and real estate embraced in a war
rant in my hands for the collection of unpaid
assessments, with interest and costs theieon
for the hereinafter named special assessments.
All in the city of St Paul, county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota, when and where all
persons interest ed may attend and lie heard.
The owners and descriptions of lots and real
estate are as follows:
I the city of St Paul, Minnebota, in accord
ance with the order of the Common Council of
said city, approved October 17th, 1877.
tit. Paul Proper.
Estate of Alex Paul,
N W Kittson,
Amanda Forbes,
Simon Apple, 1-6
A Capehart, si^ i
Joseph Roberts, sj^,
Edward Langevin, 11X,
Robert A Smith,
Louis Jones,
Jane Corbett,
McCloBkey, u},
Goldsmith, 45% ft of xi% 8
Henry Buell, (estate of,) BV
of n%
Pennock Puse y, und 3 of
mid yA,
J Phillip s, und of mid^ 7
Estate of Alex Paul,
Alex Ramsey, mid
All in the city of St Paul, county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota.
151-155 City Treasurer.
3 4
12 11
11 17
275 23
181 50
181 50
30 25
30 25
60 50
90 75
90 75
GO 50
60 50
90 75
55 24
1 8
1 18 30 25
7 8 1
26 26
30 23
30 25
175 93
60 50
KeoM Nortl'fl Liie Pactet Co.
1878. 1878.
St. Louis & Intermediate Points,
Connecting with all Railroads for the East and South
will leave St. Paul
Sundays, Tuesday Thursdays and Fridays,
.At 4 O'clock in.
JOHN REAXY, Agent, Levee, St Paul.
(O SS.In Probate Court.
I the matter of the estate of Susanna Bradley, de
On reading and filing the petition of Benjamin
Bradley, of said county, representing, among other
things, that Susanna Bradley, late of said county, on
the 30th day of December, A. 1. 1874, at St. Paul, in
said county, died intestate, and being an inhabitant
of this county at the tune of her
death, leaving goods, chattels and estate
within this county, and that the said petitioner
is the only son of said deceased, and praying that
administration of said estate be to him granted: I
is ordered that said petition be heard before the
Judge of thiB Court, on Tuesday, the 2d day of July,
A. T. 1878, at ten o'clock a. m. at the Probate office
in said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof be given to
the heirs of said deceased, and to all persons inter
ested, by publishing a copy of this order for three
sucoesBive weeks prior to said day of hearing, the
DAI LY GLOB E, a newspaper printed and published at
St. Paul, in said county.
Dated at St. Paul, the 7th day of June, A. D. 1878.
By the Court,
une 8-4w at Judge of Probate.
gentleman, immediately, with $500.
to act as treasurer for a first class entertain
ment now on their way to the Pacific coast For
parUcuUrs caU on MAUDE SHEPPARD, at Interna
tional Hotel, between thleara hours of 9 a. m. and 5
d^S business, apply to
153-153 D. D. \MBIE & CO.
TT7ANTED-A competent Girl to do general house
worfc. Must be a good cook. Apply at 22L
East Seventh street.
situation by a gentleman who
had 20 years experience as an accountant. Will
accept employment in any merchandizing line or
as traveler. Address,
8 1* ACCOUNTANT. Globe Office.
SALEThis morning precisely at if,'
of hous and lot and of two a ant lots, all at m
tersection of Fort and Douglas streets and Ooodn.
Real Estate Agent, Cor. Third and Jactson.
$3 A WEEK-The Best and Cheapest Board
in the city at Mrs. Boucher's Central Kestaurant,
No. 15 East 7th street. 151-54
~\I"BS. C. HOENIGEK has removed her Book and
_AL Stationery fetore to 126 W. 3d St 151-54
RENT Furnished cottage to small family.
124 Broadway. 150 155
rpO RENT.-Xo. 97
20 a month.
Sherman street. Eight rooms.
O IRST CLASS OFFICES, alfco, Bleeping
from thite to file dollmi per month,
Rogers Block, Bridge Square. Call at CHAMBER
OF COMMERCE. 149 15i
SALE.One \dir of matched arnage horwes,
one pair brown horseb. ten good dratt horbes.
ten good brood mares, thiee imile", also good sad
dle and driving horses I rear ot No*. 71 and IS
Robert street lS'Mj
S\LE- well built cottage at White Bear
idapte for a summer residence Will Every way adapted a residence.
be sold at bargain. Applj at GLOBE office. Ho*
QTEAMBOATS to charter lor Pu--in ami Eicui
O sionb. Inquire ol RLM YPaul.,
8 I eveeA.
bIMONTON'S new Dental office, No. 30 Edt
i-treet, lomer of Cidar. i
tne Itupro\edd Land within limits
Farm At Lake Corno. comprising
o\e Lan within limits of the 60-
callod Lake Corno Paik, ljing 1101th ot the "Lakfr
Johanna Road." together wtli the Buildings and
other lmpro^ements situate thet. oti, the saim. bemsj,
known as the place. By oulei of thy Commit
tee on Public Forks, M. (j'(0NOR
llJ-tf c'ltj Clerk
-O F-
Boots and Shoes
At the old Reliable Boot and Shoe Houso 01
Temme & Sclniittffer,
179 E. Seventh Street, St. Paul,
Next to Ilabigliorst's J.rv Goods st.r
14( 17")
N. W. Fuel Co., St. Paul Offices:
GRIGGS & JOHNSON, 29 E. 3d Slieer.
HILL, SAUNDrRSfc ACKER, 112 E 3d Street
Sioux Citv Rout e!
Once More tho Front,
Fast Express Train
ST. PAU ilffi iS CITY
Lrj\ing St. I\iul at 2:45 and arming at Kan
sas Citj at 5:50 in. iKxt da Ketnrumg, lv
Kaneas City at 10: )0 a. in., aud ain\f at ht Pan! a*
1:40 i ni. next da\,
BEATING the Time of all Rival Routes
Two to Twelve Hours.
'i irrs I S THK
FaslcslTrailliii Hi Xiirllrel
^T- Puhfetiigers by tin" Houte a'.e
10 JioiijN lime IjflM'ii Si, Paul ml Ojjidk
1 iO \1 iKllII'h tllllr- brittWll Si. Paill&KrllNlN ftf?.
StolOlioui'stinicMttePiiSi.FiiiilriDi'ini1!'. 0 to 12 hours tiinc IjPlweon SI. Paulinas
And make tlohe connections in OMAHA for
And KANSAS CITY with Evening west-bound
Trams on Kansas Pacihc and Atchison, Topcka &
Santa Railroads for Kansas and Colorado, and
also with the
Texas Express Oyer tie H. K. & T. B. fi.
ht Joseph Council
is composeda o"f, the St. Paul Hioux City, Sioux City
lllufls Railroadb if, hrpt-tlahhinallitP appomtmeuts
with elegant Sleeping Coaches, Miller Platform/
flestinghouse Automatic Brakes, capable Train
Officials and courteoiib Attendants
passes down the beautiful Missouri Valley BY \Y-
LIGHT, through the flourishing cities of Sioux OH.
Coancil Bluffs, Omaha, St Joseph, Atchison, Lea% en
worth and Kansas City, and makes close connections
with all incoming and outgoing Trams in those cities.
It is, in fact, the
Rout** Par Ewlhnv
ami ilic W a South*
nt lrS\
The new time schedule takes effect on MOND \Y,
May, 20,1878, and Maps and Through Time Tables
will be ist-ued a few days. Iu the meantime, msit
that jour tickets read VIA bKjt (11 Y. and do
not accept any other kind.
They can be purchased from ('HAS. H. PETSCH
Ticket Agent, N W. corner Thir^d anadn Jacksonfro
streets, St. Paul, and at thneB DepotA, fuot of Jackson
street and Minneapolis irom W. TELEEK
1 S
v?AVi ^ASJ
Ticket Agents, under the
Nicollet House, and at St. Paul Pacific Depot
Passengers from Minneapolis should take the '-J
p. BO. train on the Minneapolis & St. Lou:s Railroad,
which makes close connection at Memam Junction
with the
General Manager. Superintendent.
BOYDEN, Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Ag't

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